Newspaper Page Text
iiiii l r w- unn Tin Tin it vi i
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MHO RAILWAY AND LAND CO.
KIlOM XHU AKTKK JUNK I. Wu.
I'n Kwa Ml l.i.
LtHTt i'eurl Oily
ArflTP Kwn Mill.
8:4a 1 :4ft
I.VHTP Kwn Mill
Iuvm i'enrl City
Monday, J mm IK.
Tho Convention int't at, ID a. in..
l'ri'sitli'iit Dolo in tliiM'linir.
Min. Smith prcscnli'd tlu report
of tho Ivyislntivo ConunitUo on
"tmiority rulo." roeoiiiinoiiiling that
suotion 1 (f Artirlu Ul lo stricken
out, and t lint certain aiiioiiiliiioiits
bo Hindu to Article til.
Tlio same committee recommend.
certain amendment to Article '.10.
' making more specific provisions for
the integrity ol laws, elc, p.weil
under the monarchy and (lie Provi
sional Government. Also, amend
ments to Article tt providing for
tho transfer of Uoveriiment pro
perty and interest to the Kcpuiilic.
liy tho people. lint since the elec
tion was to he by the Legislature,
ho thought they would bocouceding
little enough to tho people by( leav
ing the President's first election to
tho Legislature representing them,
Miu. Damon said that in starting
the Republic they should bo sure
ami start right. They were horn to
frame a Constitution for the Repub
lic, mid it. would be going too far to
i elect a President. There wero no
body who could bo elected besides
1 M r. Dole, uoiio who could so well
, fit the position. Many years ago he
! met the present President by the
banks of a littlo stream iu Pauoa
I valley. Thev asked each other what
1 they" intended to be in life. Tho
answer their uoiv Preidont gavo
! was that ho was going to study and
i be a lender of men. How well he
luifl nrirriiitl mil l.i a iinriman nmrr.
,,. .. Ji... i...l .... " ..-....- r"i "" ...v.j
iiiuriimu uumiiiiiu-i) m'"i ";""", ouu ktlUVV. Ji0 ,nil ,,
rlicle 1L relating to tmnnpnt - itl.Mitififl liimlf witl
Slic ghiUg gUUtin.
MONDAY, JUNE 18, 1894.
.Hisihv, Jiuif 17.
Httur CIhiuIIiii- (rom Muni
Stinr Mlkitlmln from Knnnl
Htnir Iwnlntil from Knunl
Mniv, June Ik.
titnir KniiU fur Kulntkii tit 12 in
VobioIi Louvitig To-morrow.
Stmr V O llnll for Maul anl llnnull at In
dtiur UIhiuIIiii; fur i-orf on Muni at A in
8tmr Mlknlirilu for hniini at 5 in
OarKOon from Inland PortR.
btmr lwitUtil -ITui Iiiij!-of f iifinr.
Stmr Mlkul.itlu i:tJS Iiuk Miuur, 15 Ii.IN
liMi'i, I horse nml :i" k- Mllulrli".
Hlmr I'lfiinlliic ITilT lin unar :su Ungs
laru, .10 linK llour, 'Joe Ihk imtiitu -i
i:'4l bntf-t corn, 7 lio, .'t-Mililv, m ft
lio lilinlier, I'l ikei nUlnllle-.
I domain, favorable to its provisions
I excepting that allowing private pro-
I perly to he laMiti Tor reservoirs Dy
i others than the owners. To this an j
I nmendmeiit in propoed giving I
greater protection to the owners of
property. .Messrs. Smith and drown j
sign this, and Messrs. W'atcrhouso
and Iosepa concur in the report, ov ,
ceptiug that they tlcire more re
strictioiis on the acouisitiou of pro-
jierty for railways.
I Tho various reports were reserved
for consideration in committee of
Del. ISaldwin presented a report
from the Kxwttlivo Committee on
Articles 2:1 and '-M, relating to the
President's election and term of
oil! re, recommending their passage
as in the draft. Del. Vivas dissented
I to the extent of recommending the
President s election liy the liml
Del Itice moved that the majority
report be adopted. Carried.
Conn. McCaudles reported from
the Judiciary f 'riiiiinilti on Article
I '.I, relating "to d"iii.aliiui. submit
ting an ameudtiieiit giing full
riuht of cilieiisliip to persons re
cuivitig letters of deiiiation. who
have certain qualiHcaiious of prior
residence mid intention of permn-
I iieut resilience, and who will abjure
i their previotm allegiance.
Conn. I'liiimeluth could not under
stand why the privilege of denizen
ship should be so broadened, as in
fnPlllll lilllilki tt'luitt 1 Ikii.tili .ttlil
.ome into tin. country and get nil ! """"nrchy struck
Del. Kobertson rai-cd the point of
rown up and
i every move
ment for the benefit of the country.
There was seldom such an illustra
tion of the finger of destiny in a
man's career. The speaker had been
a coiicrvntiv most of his life, but
the more he min tried in affairs the
greater the trust he reposed in the
iN'onle, There were many men that
j were perhaps not much thought of
i generally. ot whoso counsel nnd as
! sistnuce he had found of great value,
i Mr. Dole would bo elected Presi-
dent by the people's representatives,
i there "was not the least doubt of
: that In establishing n republic
I they should conform In some sem
blance of republican institutions,
but by taking the proposed advan
tage of proclaiming n President
without consulting the people they
would be reverting to monarchical
Uecess was taken from l'-J to ItfMl.
From Knnnl, per Minr Iwiilnnl. June 17
It 0 IVrkhnt, .Mr? (I limnl-ori;, II Settelkeii
ninl 4 deck.
I'rom Knnnl, rstinr Mlkitliiitn, June 17
lev ii ii mri. .iii o i. t oncii. .m it . , . ., . .' . .
fowcll. Mr Hutclilit-uii. Mix Cole, Mr. , 1r,l,'r "" i"' report coinci not lie
MoKuen. Mrt HiivLii. Ml A ' Jeliiioii, discussed without a motion for its
Mrx Jmikfon, Mllta!il, Mr llllelnvek ' dispoiitiou.
I'h Wolir. ( It Kwnrt nii.twlfe. Mlr Hull- .. " ' ,1M1",,'", "" r.,'j,"rl Lull oil
lull. l.-miPMTt, iH'Iioiikhii.I Mileek. Itlietttble for coiixiderntiou in coiu
l'roui Mutil, r Miiir t'laiullne. June 17 j mittee of the whole.
-II K WIMi-r. lr (leo llerler. J II lien- , Jj. )nIO ro-e to a tpieslion of
ton, Ml C (Ireuory. Mrn (' l livuhint, ...i,.:i : :..:r ,i ' :. . ... r
Mrs CM WuhiiiV hi .1 fiilM. HN IjiukIiIIii. ' privilege to III. mire if the intent of
J Wnk.ileM, W II HuUiv.-hl, V C Ai.lil I' Articles '2,'t and 21 wnsthal the Presi
McDoimlil, Mr J I' Sylvn, V V VMifor.l. J
K llumina, bin i.'Iiiiiik unit 111 ileek.
l'lie JiipjnuM' ituImt Tuktu lillio took in
vual from it M'liiMiner to-ilii.
The Ktcmiier W. li. Hull will leave for
wliuluuril )tt at 111 o'eloek to-inorron
The tuy Klva linn llnUlieil tnklnit out the
old ille ut iliu nuw luiulliiK neiir llrewer'
wbnrf, niut the plludrlver lenpi(el to-iliiy
driving the lu.l new Kjt.
Mil, 1--In Sn Joe, (Jul., June :i, l'M, to
Mr. ami Mo. t'lmrle Hill, lute of
Honolulu, u mill.
Hl'HTAt.K-At Wnlklkl, June 10, In'M. to
Clio wife of I'rnnk Itustiice, it mil,
i.OOAL. AND OENEHAL NKW8
Tho men of the Philadelphia will
bo Inuded for drill to morrow fore
noon. The Supreme Court term opened
thin moruiug for the hearing of appeals.
Dr. Goto arrived in town on
Sittuidny and will remain three
Frank Uutnco is receiving con
gratulations from his friends. It is
a Wnikiki boy.
Jui. r Morgan will sell the two
story wooden building, occupied by
V. V. Wright tV: Sou and damaged
by tiro yesterday, at miction on
'1 hursday at noon.
J. F. Morgan sold a tract of laud
at Knlahiki. Kouh, Hawaii, at his
nalosroom at. uoou to-day, to J.T.
Watorliouse, Jr., for $?3Q The pro
perty belonged to D. II. Nahitiu and
was eold tinder forecloMisu of inort
gage held by J. T. WnterhoiiMi.
Three Chinese ilended guilty in
the District Court to-day to charges
of carrying on uud conducting a
gatuu known us fau tan. A line of
$20 each was imposed. Fourotho-s
were found guilty of indulging in
the game and sentenced to pay lines
of It! each.
The Honolulu Soap Woiks Co.
have put up a special brand of liar
Soap in quarter boxes for the fam
ily trade, for which they will sell as
cheap as a poot grade of California
soap which is being sold by some of
the grocers. M. V. McChesiiey A;
Mr. Leo Cooper will give his firM
recital Tuesday evening, June I'.Uli,
at Y. SI. C. A. hall. The piogiain
to On presented Dy .Mr.
ouu ol unusual merit.
dent should be promulgated along
with the loiistllutioii.
Pies. Dole understood -Mich In be
Miu. Damon thought the.pietiou
should be disc us.cd.
Del. McCatullcs submitted a re
port of the Judiciary Commit t-e on
the proposed new Ailii le relative to
public aid to pitvato and scctnrhu
schools, iibmiltiuga substitute. Re
ferred to commit lee of the whole.
Chief Justice J mid was sent for
nud arriving administered the oath
to Conn. I tulle, who appeared for
the Ii rot lime as a member of the
1 Del. Kobertson moved that a com- '
' mittee of three be appointed to
I attend to the printing of amend-,
j moots. ,
t Del. Carter approved of th print- I
iug but would move in auieiiilineut I
' for the appointment of a committed '
on revision nut! enrollment to super-
vise the printing of the entire draft i
with amendments thus far made.
After discussion Del. C-irter with-
drew his amendment and the original
motion passed. I
Del. Carter priToni.nl a tesolutioii '
to have the draft ol Hie Con! no
tion changed in certain proi-iour,
the ifTosl important one being the
reduction of the number of Minis
tern from four to two, and venting
their appointment in the Pncideut
instead of the .Senate, lie moved
that the resolution be referred to
tho Executive Commit leo.
Conn. Waterhoiisu thought thev
were getting along ery well with
the Constitution. The country mem
Iters ditl not wish to We detained six
my nth.-, lie moved the r.-.ihilioit
be laid on the table.
Colin. M. -Candles hoped the reso
lution would be referred. There
were some things there he did not
like, but other things of which he
, Del. Ihddvviii moved to refer it to
the .ludicittrv Comiuittee, as Del.
Carter belonged to that body.
I The resolution w.i laid on the
; table, 17 to 12.
i Del. Viva. being asked to preside
over committee of tin. whole, tic-
I:!t0 promptly the committee
(nine to order.
Del. Kahaiilclio supported the
passage of the Article as recom
mended by the majority. How could
tho Minister of Finance see into peo
ple's minds, so as to be able to say
that the people are sure to elect Mr.
Dole There are two parties hero -our
parly anil the other party -ami
the other party might elect another
man. This proposal was just what
the royalists wanted, iut as they
wished to see the oath against the
out. There had
been two bloodless revolutions here,
but we might not always be sofortu
it'll e. They hi.d kept tho royalists
down for eighteen month, ami
should keep them down for si
Del. Vivas disagreed with the pre
vious speaker in thinking I lie amend
meiit was a show of weakness. He
would have the oath made stronger
if necessary, but not hnve it so as to
shut out people who were ready to
assist them. Allhouuh he had been
elected almost exclusively by the .
Portuguese voters. yet he was speak- '
iug for the people at lurge. If the ;
President was to be proclaimed '
without election for six years, why
should they not also proclaim a
Legislature for six years? One course
would be just as safe as the other.
Del. Carter said this Convention
had an opportunity of doing a most
popular act, and that was the flout
ing of President Dolo for six years.
He felt himself more fortunate than
other members of the Convent ion
who seemed to feel they were not
authorized to elect a President. In
ditr.-reiit parts of the country he had
told the people that the Con vent ion
should make Mr. Dolo the ltrt
President in the Constitution. Ho
i believed in popular government but
he did not think that they would be
doing anything contrary to the poo- ,
pie's wishes in making sure of the
lection of Piesideut Dolo (or the ,
Hi st teiin under the Republic.
Conn. Tciiuey supported the min
ority report. Their first aim was
annexation, but, if they were going I
to proceed with the formation of a
regular government until uuiiexatiou
would be secured, they ouulit to do
so on permanent lines. The eleo
lion of the President for the first
term should be etl'ccted in the same
way as all succeeding elections.
Coun. McCaudless moved an
amendment to the minority recom
mendation, to tlie oiled that in
twenty one days after promulgation
of the Constitution a President
"hall be elected by the votes of
llioMi who registered for ihoeonveii
t on election.
Conn. D. It. Smith whs one who
stood ut the other day for the elec
tion of the Piesideut. He was L'lad
to liud so many to-dav in favor of
the same course. Therefore he
would support the amendment of
Con ii. McCau lless.
Del. Kahatilelio again spoke iu
favor of the majority report.
Coun. lirowu said if the Conven
tion decided that the President
should lie elected, then the election
night to be hehl solely liy those
Pres. Dolo said this was a matter
of groat public importance. His
own idea had been that they should
launch their ship fully equipped ami
ready to start out on its eateer.
Whilo they were laving down plans
for the future conduct of the gov
ernment of the country, why should
they not begin carrying out those
plans from the vory beginning?
When the modo of electing a Presi
dent was set down iu tlie Constitu
tion, it might as well be put in oper
ation at the start as later They
should have confidence iu their own
structure, and if it was not strong
enough niako it stronger, Ho con
sidered it was duo to the loyal men
who elected Hie dolegates to this
Convention that they should have a
voice iu electing tho I 'resilient for
tho first teriu. lie did not bolievo
in submitting a Constitution to
popular vote, because it was not
philosophical iu that the peoplo
could uot debate its many provi
sions satisfactorily. If the proposi
tion to havo tho" President elected
i for the first term by the Senate did
not prevail, he hoped that full con
sideration would be given to the
proposition of Mr. McCaudless to
nave the election done by the voters
who registered for the convention
Del. Carter thought the simile of
a ship a vory happy one, but would
the previous speaker propose to
send the ship on her voyage without
a man at the helm?
Del. Robertson considered that if
they should uot put iu the Constitu
tion their preference of an Annexa
tion over a Royalist for President,
then they ought to pass either of
thee amendments, An election
l would be just what their euetnies
would like. It would give tlietu an
' opportunity that they would never
I bo able to obtain otherwise. Ho bo
I lieved in holding tho power that
they now oscsel until the innlu
' object of annexation was achieved.
I)el. iosepa said lie could talk on
the question, but thought talk was,
, useless. They should pass the Arti
vie as in the draft.
Del. Vivas contended that the talk
about preventing reaction showed
weakness If there was to be a fight
to hold what had been gained, lot it
come. The sooner the belter. He
would be ready as before to shoulder
Del. Ilnldwiu moved to amend 11X12
to llKxl, saying it was an oversight
this was not recommended by the
The amendments of Dels. Vivas
and McCandles were voted down.
Del. Ilaldwiu's amendment was
carried. (Tho date Dec. ill, I WW,
was changed on the first reading lo
I '.hi J, and is now changed back.)
The ayes and noes were called on
the motion to adopt Article 2:1, re
sulting in its passage by the follow
Ayes Allen, Ilnldwiu, llolte,
lirowu, Carter, ICua. Hatch. Horner,
Iosepa. Knhatilol o, Katun, Kntihaue,
King, Lymnn, Meudouca, Morgan,
Not I Pogue, Rice. Robertson, . ().
Smith, Wnlcrhoiisc, A S, Wilcox, li
LOCAL AND OENEHAL
V Ltiddecke has a uotice
Twelve Chinese were arrested last
night for gaining.
The Hawaiis and Crescents play
the next ball game.
Two arrests were made yesterday
for selling liquor on Sunday.
An alteration in tho third race of
the Maui race program appears iu
IJatlaliou drill on Palace Souare
this evening at 7:W o'clock. The P.
U. baud will lie iu attendance.
Co. It. X. U II., ha issued invita
tions for a hop at the Armory. Hotel
street, on Tuesday evening, 2tith inst.
The Knmehamehas came near
meeting with defeat Saturday after
noon in their game with the Hawaiis,
In tho ninth inning the score stood
t to 5 iu favor of the Kaiuehatueha.
Robert Lniug is to be manager of
the Sailors' Home, which is to be
opened shortly. Mr. Lniug was man
ager of the old home that stood at
tlie corner of Merchant nud ISethol
streets. His appointment will be
Messrs. Bradford and Clay an
nounce that they intend getting up
a local business directory. This is a
convenience much needed and the
projectors having a good general
Knowledge of the town uiay be relied
oil lo get up n creditable work
Tlioy should receive cordial assis
tance from the business community.
O! the Agony
Of Thooo who GufTor from
lvvtl' A'nrsn;i(irrt furllet,
Soothe; llcitU, CVltKS.
Headquarters for White Goods
N. Wilcox, Wilder and Young--2o HJJ t O.- -.-.
uSri:z',:ikrz nOOd S S Cures
cu neiion tnegrouuooi iiiesper.ence. ...,.., ......liii,,,! , vote for Sena
t'llUir IltlU liira iiiiiliir t liiki t !niul li li I inn tm
, i n.j i'i v''iii'tii(iMi m
v. ouu. r,na tool; tin
called for consideration of Article
until to-morrow inoriiiug, when tin
printed slips would be ready.
Min. .Sunt li moved lo lake up re
ports of conimiltco-i. Carried
Art tol.M ''.'! and I'l uorn t.-il.nn no
, - . . , , ----- ...- . ... .....
yoiioor, is i Willi recommendation ol the Legis
..ii. v..u.i-i lativo toiuiniiiee that they pass a
has the leputalioii of being one of i j t, ,n,ri, nlno minority report
that the Legislature elect tho I'r.-i
dent at a pecial session immoiliatel
after the election of the Legislature.
tho best public readers on the Coast
Admission title. I
Tlie steamer Mouovvai due from
the Colonies on Juuo2S will bring,
particulars of a severe earthquake
that visited Wellington, tin. political j
capital of New Zealand, a few days j
after the Mariposa left Auckland on j
her latest trip. ItuihLngs generally '
were badly shaken ami some were i
Charles Flagg, who has boon for
home lime tilling the position ol
turnkey at the Police Station, died
nt tho Queen's Hospital at 12 o'clock
Sunday night. Flagg had been ail
ing with asthma, and on the 7th
inst. becoming too ill to attend to
his duties ho was sent to tho hospi
tal. Ho was born iu Worcester,
Mass., anil was llftylhree years of
go. Tim funeral, which was under
the management of Deputy Marshal
lirowu, look place from the hospital the I't . -ol.-ut . if
kl i o clock thli aftoriioon
who voted for delegates to this Con-
.,.,,, ,. , ention unless so qualified should
.McCaudless moved to adjourn .,,. 'n... J,,,,J ,,r t. ,. ..t
e'ectors was dillerent. The dele
gales were here bv election of voters
, supporting the 1'rovisioual (iovern
uieiit The Councillors were there
bv virtue of their position obtained
. liy foi en of circumstances or force
I of arm. If th Convention had
power lo declare that the present
Pre-lileut should hold ollice to u
1 certain near day. then by parity of
leasomiig it had power to proclaim
that the President should remain iu
i ollice for four or six years. There
fine, tho only question is one of
policy. If it was good policy to
iiave the first term of President fill
ed bv election of the S liate then he
would be glad lo soe that course
adi-pted lint nolio.lv knew what
politics wore iu tins country lie
-lid ie: propo-e lo lake any chances
( losing what had been gained, he
did not care about going back nud
living through the experience of
this country since January, Is'.l.'l.
Thoiefore he should vote noon the
Conn. Walerhoiise moved a. lop
tiou of the iniijorilv report.
Del. ivas moved lo put "v.H"
instead of "I'.kki." which would make
the end of President Dolo's first
term end Dec. :il, IMU
Del. Carter mined t make it I'.i.M
i Lauu'lilei j
Del Aide-. wn in favor of the
iniiK-riiv tep.nl. II i i.ti-r. .I I hat
the Were i acceding then authority
iii proclaiming bauford IS. Dole as
President in (his Constitution. e
was siitisli.-.l there would not b" a
disseiitiuu voice against Mr Dole's
bith, Fernaudes, McCaudless, D. II.
Smith, leutiey and ivns '.I.
Article 21 was adopted on a show
Sees. I ami 2 of Article M, recom
mended for passage by the Com
mittee tin Legislature, came up
Del. Carter moved their passage.
Del. Robertson moved to amend
by making IS'.l'.i instead of liHIl the
year for holding the second general
election of Senators. This was to
have a new Senate elect a new Presi
dent, since the President's term was
made, iu Article ', to end iu 1WNI.
Del. Knhaulello was oppo-ed to
making the change.
Coun. Liiiiueluth favored the
amendment. Senators should be
elected prior to the new presiden
tial term. The proposition to elect
men to-day to swny the destinies of
tlie country six years hence was the
most outrageous one yet met with.
Times wero constantly changing
and tho country should not be tied
down too long to be governed by
any one set of men.
Del. ISaldwin related the views
finally adopted by the committee.
The object was to have the Senate
election come iu the odd period.
Del. Robertson regarded it as situ
pie common seuse that the incoin
( tug Semite should elect the iiicom
iug President. The outgoing Sena
tors would have no relations with
the new President.
The ayes and noes being called
the amendment was lost on the fol
Ayes--Ables, ISrown, Damon, Dob,
F.iiiiiioluth, P.ua, Horner, Morgan,
Robertson, D. IS. Smith, Teiiuey,
Watorhotise, A. S. Wilcox, U. N.
Noes Allen, ISaldwin, Itolte, Car
i ter. Hatch, Iosepa, Kahaululio, Kn
' bin, Kaithano, King, Lyman, Mc
Caudless, Meudouca, Nott, Pogim,
Rice, W (). Smith, Wilder, Voting
The sections passed.
Article Tift, recommended by com
i mittee, passed.
The committee rose nnd reported
progress ami wan granted leave to
Mm. Smith railed attention to
Articles Ji7 and fis, which had been
deterred until action was taken on
Pros, Dole appointed, as a printing
committee, Messrs Robertson, Pogue
Al ,'t:2,'i the Convention adjourned
until Id o'clock to-morrow.
3NT. S. SACHS'
Immense Assortment ! Lowest Prices 1
NAIN8O0KH in I'lnlti, Htrlil, I'lif-ek nml I'lm.K
Persian Lawns, Victoria Lawns, Linen Lawns
IN AM, OIlAPEd AN1 I'ltll-KH.
IIIMITIKH Iu HtrlK,, Cheek-, l'l,.l.. nml Mitlr l.t.o-.
INDIA L1NONS, BATISTE AND COTTON CRAPES
COTTON MULLS IN WHITE. CREAM AND KORU.
IM.MKNHK VAItlKTY OK
WHITE . QOODS
AS KNJII.KSH VAIIIKTY OK
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES!
KMHIIOIDKIIY KIKIINOH m Sjwl Nnlneok nml HntnlmrK In
All Wliltlis wllti In.crtlliK to Mati'li.
All-over Embroidery, Embroidery Flounces and Domi Flounce.
Laces of Every Description in All Widths.
Summer Dress Goods
White Dress Goods,
Lawns, Dress Cambrics,
Laces & Scotch Gingham,
Ur. T. V. Johnton
Hull Jo'C CL
"I !. tnr nnnr )r:.ii Iitu (trat oilTtrtr
frnmwillOfl l. a liiritUiitf nut uu my rmi
lunl Ircntln-)- nriec'ivrir. Midi riutitluii aud
torn, dlr lmrj(liicll Ihr lime. I til-M vrr
Itiunjr mrill.-liit.-t kii-l ci.tiiuUul ti)al'bii tit
lllnl nmr. Lilt rMMmu'r urrr wnnr. I
Iim t.tVen l.iit tlifo Imttlri ol IIhm' rtur.isv
A.T - -
rills tut rlidiinMltut. n.l li.t .Irrltf it so much
brncflt (rom It tl.al ttio itc-l.iti s llirro I no
oilier t:ie-ll ltif on m!Ii. v vtnuM not t
Mltlioiilltltitliuli-.iisuKltrntis (.0 s tiollla."
T. VAni.r.v J.iiiskos'. San Jmc ( .it.
N. It. He ir tit ct llo-srs iMjntllts.
Hood's Plllinit vll ).l .iuitiitl)r ouJ
tricU tit ly, on III llT Slut lioitrlt. 'ilc
HOIIHON, NKW.MAN .V ft).
Aifiitv fur llnwnlinii llrinU.
. S. LEVY'S
Try the "Cleveland" Black Hose !
A I. HO I'll K
Frexioti KZicl Slioe at $2.a5
Saturday Afternoon, June 23d,
I luivi' liffii instructed liy Mu. .1. M. hk Sa k Sii.va,
pnipnt'tiii-of the Hawaiian Jai'anksk Uaaau, Hotel Ktruet,
to Hull Ii'ih rttot-k of .JAPAN MSlfl GOODS. Also, a big .
Hortinciit of .lAPAXIOSI': IM'IiU NAPKINS will he huM
III NL'L'A.NU stukkt.
M krc u ant Tailor.
FIT AND FINISH GUARANTEED.
NKW BTOl'K OK
iijruH hiiu otM'iros .j si ltiu-i'iv
. - v . v.
SUITS P'R.OIlI dj 1 4 UP
Dry GoodH. Fancy GooiIh. Lnwim, Etc.. Etc.. Etc
Gent's Furnishings of Every Description.
FAST - BLACK - HOSIERY
On MONDAY, June 18, 1894,
t3r FOR ONE DAY ONLY 3
Vi will ullcr llii-'i lioixli, tit l.(i.-i I'rir
at 2;3S ii-::::
B. F. EHLERS &c GO.
POW 151 I F'OR.T STR.H1H3T
I'li'i'tiuit li.v tin' Iii nt l.i'ilaliiii, ami I iriiii-itinii t" lutvu tin I'rcitiiliMit
tlii'infuri' li'li iiiiito n;i ft in Miiiiinrl-
niK tin' iiuiioriiy i'i'inri
C'uiiii ICiiiiiimJiiiIi vvuiiIiI Ih vvillimr
to litvvo tlit vi it or" vvlm ri'Ki'ili'ri'il
f. r tlti- i-li.."i.iii i-f M tv 7 ht i'liM-1
went llUi lo Uu
tlilll ( i'lO,llllt
cli'fti'd ur tin' liril litrni
Mm Sniitli r;:iiil frm ilm in
i'imIiiiiIk nf (uriinT I'liiirttittiiiiiiiH, in
ii'iiiiiiik tin l.ii'i'iiiivi', tlntl tliu
i iiiivitniiiiii linil lli' iuwir tn tin
nnuii iluiii iiniii'l)' furintiliiiiiiK (uu
iliiiiiuutal 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l u law
Ni'il 1 lit In 11 lirukti Ih'k loft vvrtxt
vitsturila.v in an cHuri to K'l tin iron
onfi' nut uf Mr. .MfCorrintuiiV ntliro.
Hi' ii iIuihk wi'll
.1 I'' Mnvir ulll tint lie ri'Hill
mIiIc fur ili-lil? i-iinliat'l' it liv anvoiu-i-oiiiitii'iiul
with ilm cdlioiititir .Malii
uialii wit limit his vvrittun unlnr.
Tim IIiiikiIiiIii I'liriiiliim Co. who
vvnri) liiirut mil Siiiula.v in tlm Iviiif,'
Ktri'-it lint will if.-iiiiiii liiiHinimn im
miiiii as llnv fan lintl a tlnniralilu
.1 Winf i( Cinmiirrriiil I'miiing
OlTY (,AltltIA(iK Co.,
t'orn- r KiiiKittitl llt-tlii-l S.
00TU TELEPHONES 113
Fine Curriaas tSV Civil Di Ivors
I'u Iu li nl tit hi' liuur.
.J. S. ANUliADI.,
lUl'.l tl Mllllll-iT
I'lirni-r Knu; V V i i m i M-
K,ii i i ni. Mining'"
Finest of Wines & Liquors
nUlturil t RtmiUiik' Room
t III I I. ft I It N
HOP JUNG &co.,
Ilf'l" liiluriii .uirtin Mi.ii 1111. 1 1 1111
Hi iii-ritl I'ulilii 1 tut t lain irttnirt-i in lit-ii-tlr
nml lli-n.. vitii- nvt r ili-vrii-tinti uf
I iriMtrni. Ilm,-. Ilitti .' hihI lii-Vi.lvor.
fkillfu l) lti kiiH-kt.t. Hint inn ninl It nun
nil! iIiiiik in nut -li.i.,- 'irl rlit--w.nl,
iiii'iiiIiii (!iliirniitii t i t , 1. i- iriiniiih
U.NHI.V STItllKT, IIOXOI ll.li.
Mil. J. W CHAPMAN,
Tin: vvr.11. Kxovv.s
ur.' II11IKI hl'ltl.KI
'i'l nit li:iltr 11
Limiiji's aid Manila Cigars
iiniiiriu 111 1 nit r tor lliiiniiit-t.
1- inn IM,..riil 111 I nil r lor lllllilltt
tkik.iinl- iltiitnia 111. ..... li . .. 1 iii
.-,,-, 1 ininr miiiiiit itiriir, tv i-iilnt;
r il.inli-ii ruriif.. it- , .-iu. lit- will i.
ilt-iul t.-fiiil iii.innii in hi nr ,.,.1111,.
ini'ii mIiu n III km, lit u.l.irt-.. tl ' tV
General Chinese Merchandise
- ii n
Sill Oim Iti-1' Miittnij!
I liitifMi ill., I'.to., Ktt, Kto
English and Amoriiuu Qrocoriet
lit r.vt-rv iit'i Mi-niiit'r
ML' ru.M. iUl.l.l'lly.su w. iuy.y